Universitary Clinical Hospital Of Santiago Of Compostela

Santiago de Compostela, Spain

Universitary Clinical Hospital Of Santiago Of Compostela

Santiago de Compostela, Spain

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Abellas-Sequeiros R.A.,Universitary Clinical Hospital Of Santiago Of Compostela | Ocaranza-Sanchez R.,Universitary Clinical Hospital Of Santiago Of Compostela | Galvao Braga C.,Hospital Of Braga | Raposeiras-Roubin S.,Universitary Clinical Hospital Of Santiago Of Compostela | And 5 more authors.
International Journal of Cardiology | Year: 2016

Objectives To determine security and benefits of high pressure postdilatation (HPP) of bioresorbable vascular scaffolds (BVS) in percutaneous coronary intervention (PCI) of complex lesions whatever its indication is. Background Acute scaffold disruption has been proposed as the main limitation of BVS when they are overexpanded. However, clinical implications of this disarray are not yet clear and more evidence is needed. Methods A total of 25 BVS were deployed during PCI of 14 complex lesions after mandatory predilatation. In all cases HPP was performed with NC balloon in a 1:1 relation to the artery. After that, optical coherence tomography (OCT) analyses were performed. Results Mean and maximal postdilatation pressure were 17 ± 3.80 and 20 atmospheres (atm) respectively. Postdilatation balloon/scaffold diameter ratio was 1.01. A total of 39,590 struts were analyzed. Mean, minimal and maximal scaffold diameter were respectively: 3.09 ± 0.34 mm, 2.88 ± 0.31 mm and 3.31 ± 0.40 mm. Mean eccentricity index was 0.13 ± 0.05. ISA percentage was 1.42% with a total of 564 malapposed struts. 89 struts were identified as disrupted, which represents a percentage of disrupted struts of 0.22%. At 30 days, none of our patients died, suffered from stroke, stent thrombosis or needed target lesion revascularization (TLR). Conclusions NC balloon HPP of BVS at more than 17 atm (up to 20 atm) is safe during PCI and allows to achieve better angiographic and clinical results. © 2016 Elsevier Ireland Ltd. All rights reserved.


Salgado-Somoza A.,Universitary Clinical Hospital Of Santiago Of Compostela | Teijeira-Fernandez E.,Universitary Clinical Hospital Of Santiago Of Compostela | Fernandez A.L.,Universitary Clinical Hospital Of Santiago Of Compostela | Gonzalez-Juanatey J.R.,Universitary Clinical Hospital Of Santiago Of Compostela | Eiras S.,Universitary Clinical Hospital Of Santiago Of Compostela
American Journal of Physiology - Heart and Circulatory Physiology | Year: 2010

Epicardial adipose tissue (EAT) is an endocrine organ adjacent to coronary arteries and myocardium without anatomy barriers. Locally produced adipokines may reflect or affect to cardiovascular physiology and pathology. Our aim was to study the protein expression profiles of EAT and subcutaneous adipose tissue (SAT) to identify local candidate molecules characterizing EAT in patients with cardiovascular disease. EAT and SAT samples were collected from 55 patients undergoing heart surgery. Proteins from these tissues were separated by two-dimensional (2D) gel electrophoresis, and differences between them were identified by MALDI-TOF/TOF spectra. Differences in protein levels were further investigated by real-time RT-PCR and Western blots, and production of reactive oxygen species (ROS) in EAT and SAT was evaluated by nitroblue tetrazolium chloride assays. ROS production was higher in EAT than SAT. We have found mRNA differences for catalase, glutathione S-transferase P, and protein disulfide isomerase, and 2D Western blots additionally showed post-translational differences for phosphoglycerate mutase 1; all four are related to oxidative stress pathways. EAT suffers greater oxidative stress than SAT in patients with cardiovascular diseases and exhibits associated proteomic differences that suggest the possibility of its association with myocardial stress in these patients. Copyright © 2010 the American Physiological Society.

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